Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 82

 

Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1944 Edition, Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1944 volume:

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'F 1' -f:ifz"7'1 ,ru .- -. M' " . L .7 ., :sv .7553 -Q,f.z5Q.'i1'-15' Aff.. - QL' ?' . P' -l.14' .,-"" ' ' w I 'X T' "1flfX.j "x'34.v' I ' 'I ,,.f.'g. , I- Q, gzf, .' 1 .Q :LI - 41- T-Q ,,K:.55'f,, Ms- xii., U- ' ' . :df-ml. u.r.,l..rmm1i4N...LQ. 15 0.39 iq' W -sg 8 YJ mafia The Franlclinite ol I944 Published by The Senior Class of Franklin l-ligh School at Franklin, Pennsylvania CONTENTS S C I-I O O L Superintendent Faculty Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen ACTIVITIES Service Social Musical Literary Athletic Foreword This year, we of the Fmnklinitc stall, have been confronted with many difficult problems, -because of the War. However, it is our hope and belief that we present you with clear pictures, which will bring back memories of Franklin High School in the years to come. r f .. , ., , .. 1.- ,. M- -1?-- M, - fm, UM I .B-'1I .,,,, , 1 ,. . ' W L. A 5 1 'K . , , " -"' fi"?fg'Er ' " ' A , Af I .Y ' Tdffou, v .AAA',, lfff " 9 , ., L', ,4 ,iii ,,, ' . fvwbk' , ' Ql ji ' W .QHQ1 my Sui s i.,,,,,,,1! .f' What's the matter, Hardy?-Tired 7-Not Huling's-Sun's bright, huh, Jean?-Just girls-Tight squeeze- -Something's missing--Franklin's pep squad-Who tilted the camera7-Happy?-Peek-a-boo!-My heart tells me-Puzzled7-Home-Hello-We've even got a totem pole-Choke 'em, Muss-John, Bill needs help-After the ball is over'-Did ya' find him?-Something on your minds?-Hands cold?-Man shortage-"Pop"-Just rnuggin'--Anne-Back to the grind-We won't bite-Beheaded-Winter in Franklin--Smell purty?-Where is everybody?-Napoleon!-Hi, Barb-lt's found! Q- a 'Q iff! i:':"' I kg tl ifjgzziz 'x X f 1 ighlsti if gt in K 'I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America and to the Republic for which it stands, one Nation indivisible, with liberty and justice for all' IQDLI. Ol: HONUIQ Fa c u I l: y NAVY 1111 XYilliam C. Xxvhite 'I' Seniors in Active Service ARMY Robert Moore Eugene Baker .iames Snyder .iack Seifreit NAVY Robert Urunnlzige LZIWl'C'llCC Czinun Harry Cross .iames Ffmzo -Iuhu Grill Thomas Kennedy james 1QUiJi11SUI1 MR. KARL M. RUSSELL XVith great appreciation we look to Mr. Karl M. Russell, Superintendent of the Franklin Schools. It is also with appreciation that we look back upon the years of our high school days, days when we felt protected under Mr. Russell's unfailing help and capable leader- ship. His untiring efforts and ready encouragement of our ideas has helped to lead us along higher paths toward higher goals. XVe feel fortunate that we have been un- der his guidance and intluence. lt is with deep regret that we part with one who has proved so sincere a friend and so able a leader. MR. HARRY F. NEWELL Mr. Newell's capable performance of his many and varied duties is a tribute to his versatility and conscien- tious effort. His efforts have not been unrewardecl, as it is through these efforts that we have gained knowledge, responsibility, perseverance, patience, and confidence. His humor has done much to relieve the serious business of getting an education. Mr. Newell has been an enthu- siastic supporter of athletics and an interested spectator in all school activities. To his counsel and iniiuence may due credit be given for any, se1'vice we may render or success we may have in the future. l l MR. FRED W. DEANE NVe, the class of 1944, wish to express our gratitude to Mr. Deane as an unfailing friend. During our high school years, "Pop" has always been on hand to guide us when we were in need of guidance. NVe sincerely appreciate his help and fatherly advice and are grateful for having the privilege of knowing him. Vtfithout his advice and counsel, we are sure we should not have been so well prepared for life. Again we wish to thank Mr. Deane for being a great help and a genuine pal. To The Faculty Though we grumble and growl at the tasks you assign And many times wish you were dead, We have to admit, we are bound to con fess, It's no path of roses you tread. We must give you full credit where credit is dueg You struggle with noble intent To implant in our minds-if we have such a thing- NVhat we struggle so hard to prevent. You are patient or bored or filled with disgust At the seemingly hopeless taskg Yet you earnestly try to keep spurring us on, Giving us all we could ask. You are kind to our weakness, alert to our strengthg You encourage our aptitudesg When we fail in our tasks, you are ready to helpg You cope with our varying moods. Though we often are stupid or trying or slow, And often unthankful, too, Deep down in our hearts, we acknowledge our debt Of gratitude to you. Faculty Tnp rnwfMr. XYilliam Lf. XVhite, Miss Grace McC1inians, Miss Hazel Rankin, Mr. 'lfhernn Davis, Mr. Arthur Hanna. Miss Margaret McNeil, Mrs. Iisthcr Cramer, Miss ,lane Lialhrath, Mr. .Iohn Priinosic. Sccnnd rnxr+Mr. Kenneth XYulfc, Miss Kathryn Steffen-. Miss Iilizaheth Fla-niing, Mrs. .Xllc-nc Masterson, Mrs. Catherine Truxcll, Miss lileanor Bunnell, Mrs. Mahcl Stewart. Miss lflfremla Graham, Miss Martha King. Miss Ruth Shnrls. Miss Norma liremis, Mrs. Mary Louise XVhiting, Mr. Fred Deans. IgUitUl11I'llXY'lxlI'. Ruhr-rt Rohh, Miss Yirginia Xxiight, Miss XYXIIUIIZI Swift. Mrs. llnrnthy Pyle. Mr. Harry Newell, Miss Gertrude Minnigh. Mrs. Grace Burns. Miss Madeline Halo. Miss Marjnrie Rnnningcr. Mr. Ralph Fulton. Faculty Xfllllll' Hilllllil Miss livzingeline Mezul Miss XVZILIHCIZI Gift llr. lfiwl NY. XX'il nn Music Art School Nurse School Duclm' Miss lsuliclle Mcgparrcn Mrs. Chester Dietz Mr. lizirl Gillilzuicl Office .Xssistzuit .Xttendznice Olificer Supervisor of Buildings amd lircmiimls Miss Dorothy lflliott Secretary to Principal Just a Senior's Farewell Farewell, my fellow classmates, For now we say adieug A final word of parting I'm writing here to you. Though mine is no sob-story, A few facts I'll relate, There are many, things that I must miss When I shall graduate. As I take leave of F. H, S., I'll leave some things behind That maybe in the course of years Have entered, too, your mind. l'll miss that sharp, old fountain That stands there in the 'hall And bubbles forth the water To give a lift to all. I'll miss tlhe clock down in the hall Whose hands moved, oh, so slow, And caused me more than once to say: "Will this period never go ?" Another thing I bet I'1l miss, In fact, I'm sure I will, NVe had them often in the spring, And that's the fire drill. The bell would sound so shrilly, And then with bounds and shouts From all the rooms around the place You'd see them streaming out. And you could see the Freshmen- I can't forget their looks As down the stairs they hustled And tried to save their books. Another thing that I possessed Must soon a memory be 5 It is my seat in assembly And what it meant to me. The wooden arm was missing, And part of the footrest, too. From there my lusty, voice rang out And mingled with the rest, Or joined in cheers brought forth XVit'h lots of pep and zest. NVe shall miss in the course of years The old familiar ways, The things we've grown so used to And the friends of our high school days, Those we didn't know so well, And those who joined the fun. And so as we go forth to life, "God bless you every one.', i 1 ,, , ,Y , MISS WYNONA SWIFT To Miss Swift. we, the class of 1944 owe our undy- ing appreciation for her endless work, and the advice issued to us in our various ventures. She has give11 her time willingly, and worked long hours to help us through the responsibilities which have confronted us from year to year. VVe are sincerely grateful for her untiring ef- forts. K a Kathryn L. Adams ..Kay., Prom committee - - 3 Junior play -f-- 3 amusing, artistic, agile Bette Lee Anderson "Betts" Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Punxsutawney High School - ---- 1-2 Junior dance committee - - 3 'Senior -day committee ---- 4 unpredictable, unique, unconventional Charles Elmer Baker "Bake" Franklinite - - - - 4 adaptable, amenable, am-bitious Robert Ray Bickel .Raya Utica High School - 1-2-3 Football ------ 4 manly, muscular, masterful Marie Elizabeth Adams "Marie" demure, diffi-dent, detached Eileen Alter "Eileen" Broadcast - - - 2-3 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3 Prom committee - - 3 faultless, -fairspoken, feminine James Russell Barnicle "Barney" Class preside-nt - - - - 2-3-4 -Football ---- - 2-3-4 Basketball ------- 2-3-4 lMr. 'Deane's Council ---- 3 eminent, exceptional, engaging Glenn R. Bole Audrey Rozilla Bollmer "Jug" "Audrey" -Hi-Y - ----- 2-3-4 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 ggilaesuia -' f t' -' straightforvvard, somber, Dan-ce Band - - - 2-3-4 Sohcltous averse, approachable, argumentative Lois M. Anderson "Lowie" Band ------ 3-4 Gl ee lC'lub - - - 2-B-4 Tri-Hi-Y - - - 3-4 Franklinite ---- 3-4 witty, Winsome, willing Marylu Anderson "Louie" Band ---- - - 2-3-4 Orchestra - - - 4 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Drum Major - - - 2-3-4 fashionable, fanciful, fiery Wendell C. Baker "Winnie" Defense lC'ounci'l- - - 2-3 Footlball ----- 4 Basketball - ---- 4 impish, irrepressible, individualistic Conrad John Brannon "Jack" Band ----- 2-3-4 Dance Band ---- 4 daring, dilatory, debonair Glen H. Brink Jack T. Burns Carmen Caccavo uBugn uBurnSien mxLipvs open-hearted, obliging, Hi-Y ------- 4 hopeful, honest, humble orderly bland, bashful, 'busy Mary Jane Carter "Janie" frank, felicitous, familiar Norma Jane Mitchell "Norma" 'Class vice president - - 2-3-4 Franklinite - ' - - - - 3-4 Tri-Hi-Y ------ - 3-4 Senior play ------- 4 lbenignant, blithe, buoyant Darlene Chamberlain "Darlene" Glee 'Clulb ---- 3-4 A 'Cappella Choir - - 4 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Musical Broadcast - - 3 cheery, cordial, complacent Harold Clyde Margaret Alice Coast Jean Marie Courtney "Hardy" "Peggy" "Jean" Stage C1-ew - - - 2-3-4 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Sacred Heart Junior play .... 3 . . . . Academy - - - 1-2-3 Dramatic Club . h 4 Jocose, Jubilant, Jaunty Broadcast ----- 4 Football ""' 4 companionable, can-did, steady, sedulous, COY "stage-stuck" Jean Marie Carlson "Jeanne" Glee Club ----- 2 informal, imperturbalble, impulsive Evelyn Louise Catlin ..Red,, Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Utica High -School - 1-2 apathetic, artless, amicable Georgia Jeanne Clay "Jeannie" Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 A'Cappel'laC'hoir - - 4 Glee 'Club ---- 2-3-4 courteous, casual, congenial David B. Crissman HDaveH Franklinite ---- 3-4 lHi-Y ------ 2-3-4 Defense 'Council - - 2-4 'Class secretary - - - 2 determined, dependable, decisive L. Maxine Elizabeth Daniels HMaxD Band ----- 2-3-4 Tri-Hi-Y - - - - 3-4 Basketball - - - 243-4 Prom committee - - 3 imaginative, incalculalble, irresistible Margaret E. Doyle "Beth" -G1eeCluIb - - - 2-3 Basketball - - 2-3 Tri-+Hl-Y - - - 3-4 Speedball ----- 3 eager, effervescent, enthusiastic Allan D. Eshelman "Allan" Candy committee - - 3 Senior dance committee ---- 4 reliable, receptive, reserved Don W. Firster "Lard" whole-hearted, weighty, wholesome June Eileen Deets Robert W. Dodds asDutChsv uB0bn French Club ---- 4 :Stage'Crew - - - 2-3-4 sparkling, serious-minded, HPV ' ' ' ' ' ' 34 self-reliant thoughtful, tolerant, tractable Barbara Joan Maier "Bobbie" Class secretary - - - - - 4 Franklinite - - - - 3-4 Tri-'Hi-Y - - - 3-4 Band --------- 2-3-4 notable, neat, natural Anna Louise Fleming Lois June Fulkerson "Louise" "Lois" reflective, romantic, reticent, reserved, refreshing receptive James Adams Doyle ...lima 'Stage Crew - - - 2-3-4 Band - - - - 2-3-4 Hi-Y - ----- 2-3-4 Swing Band - - - 3-4 jolly, just. jaunty Ebin Seldwin Ely "Butch" 'Polk High School- - 2-3 Senior play committee ---- 4 chivalrous. congenial, commendable Raymond Paul Ferrlnger ..Ray., Gym exhibition - - - 2 de-ferential, deliberate, dispassionate Glenn A. Fulmer "Glenn" Franklinite ---- 4 Prom committee - - 3 ambitious, agreeable, able Gordon William Furst "Gordon" Orchestra - - - - 2-3-4 Hi-Y ------- 4 garrulous, gracious, good-humored Frances Delena Hanna "Frances" placid, pensive, patient Howard Richard Harvey "Dick" Footlball ----- " fancy-free, facetious. forthright James E. Hedglin "Big Jim" Oil 'City High School - - - 2 'Frankllnite - - 3-4 Junior play - ---- 3 Football manager - - 4 argumentative, amiable. athletic iv"ww-'V Kenneth Claire Gibbons Julia C. Goodwill John Joseph Grill "Kenny" "Jule" "Grill" French Club ---- 2 Glee 'Club ----- 2 prankish, pleasant, loquacious, Lilliputian. sensitive, sober, patriotic languid scrupulous Sheridan H. Harlan, Jr. "Bugs" John H. Law "John" Class treasurer - - Senior play - - - Hi-Y ----- Defense Council- - - -4 -4 -4 ---4 dignified, dependable, discerning Robert Edwin Henderson Fred W. Henry ..Bob,, ..Bud,, Senior play - - - 4 angular, aloof, ,Debate C-lub - - - 4 appreciative 'Hi-Y ---- - - 4 Dramatic Club - - - 4 likeable, loyal, lackadaisical Football ----- 4 'Basketball - - - 2-3-4 playful, popular, procrastinating Helen Gertrude Hazlett "Helen" 'Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 reasonable, reliant, reticent Dorothy Arlene Hovis "Boots" unassuming, unperturbed, understanding I T-www' .1 i., Ia'f.::v-sfa wse-cfef-- -- 1 -'wi' - ' rf -r - f-i Leola Mae Hummel ..Lee., Senior play committee - 4 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 contemplative, comely, competent Eleanor E. Karns HEI., practical, purposeful, patient Dorothy Irene Kiesel ..Dot,, Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Basketball - - - 2-3-4 vivaciouis, variable, vociferous Doris E. Lantz "Doris" Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 'Senior dance com-mittee - - - 4 Basketball ---- 3-4 Franklin ite ---- 4 tranquil, trim, tenacious Mary Ann Jamieson "Jamie" Franklinite ---- 3-4 Senior play - - - 4 Latin Club ---- 3 A 'Cappella Choir - 2-3 gracious, girlish, gleetul Robert E. Robert William Johnston "Johnny" Football ----- 3 Hi-Y ------ 3-4 satisfied, sane, sanguine Hugus npeten Hi-Y president - Band ----- Franklinite - - Prom committee - earnest, enigmat Boyd Francis Latchaw "Rabbit" Football ----- 3-4 Junior play - - - 3 - Glee Club ---- 3-4 Hi-Y ------- 4 high-spirited, hilarious, happy-go-lucky --4 -2-s-4 -3-4 ic, energetic Grace Caroline LeGouIlon "Goonie" Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Basket-ball - - - 2-3-4 Prom committee - - 3 Broadcast ---- 3-4 carefree, conscientious, changeable rin.. . -- H V Naomi Mae Jones ..Nay,, Swing Band - - - 3-4 gifted, giggly, say Norma Jean Kaster "Blondie" iC'ochranton High 'School - - - - 1 SouthiHigh, Cleveland - - 2 Lincoln High, -Cleveland ---- 3 trustworthy, tactful, thoughtful Ruth Elizabeth Krepp "Ruthie" Tri-Hi-Y - - - - 3-4 Basketball - - 3-4 Latin Club - - - 3-4 Debate Club ---- 4 delightful, dainty, domestic Roy Albert Lehman ..R0y,. uncritical, unpretentious, unequivocal 'c ,px Lois M. McCormick ..LOiS,, Junior play - - 3 lSenior play - - 4 Tri-.Hi-Y - - - 3-4 Basketball - - - 2-3-4 charming, chic, considerate Rose Jean Me'Pherson "Rosie" Basketball - - - 2-3-4 Cheerleader - - - 2-3-4 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3 amiable, athletic, ardent Rita J. Meehan .rmtan Sacred Heart Academy - - - 1-2-3 Dramatic 'Club - - - 4 Broadcast ----- 4 prim, pretty, Doised Wanda Lorraine Mltchell "Mitch" Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 'rC'hrist-mas card committee ---- 4 Sophomore dance committee ---- 2 glamorous, graceful, gentle Evelyn M. McFetridge Anne L. McGrew "Evy" "Mac" Polk High School - 1-2-3 Sacred lHeart gratifying Tru-Ii-Y - - I 1 4 French Cllulb ---- 4 worthy, wide-awake, well-spoken Sallie Lee Hancox "Sallie" Tri-Hi-Y president - - - 4 Band ------ - 2-3-4 'Cheerleader - - - - - 2-3-4 Basketball ------- 2-3-4 valued, versatile, vibrant Thomas -Richard Moffitt Gertrude Emyna Mook "Mort" "Tru-die" handsome, hale, hearty faibh-ful, frivolous, fanciful John Stewart McMurray HMM.. Football - - - - 3-4 Junior dance committee - - - 3 Senior dance committee ---- 4 industrious, in-dispensable, imperturbable Geor e J. Mahaffey "George" Football ----- 3-4 Hi-Y ------- 4 merry-making, mischiev- ous, magnetic Norman Clyde Mlllard uN0rnln Defense 'Council - - 3 lProm committee - - 3 affable, affirmative, adequate Leona Patras Upatll Band - - - - 2-3-4 Orchestra - - - 3-4 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Prom committee - - 3 musical, modest. merry n 1- f gxcfwgv 'I' 'mf' 5: r.. -q-'Fig-:xx-ff' 1- it--ll-P751 11 -3-:f.1rA'q'a: ' "QT George Newton Peterson "PeeWee" unobtrustive, unfeigned, unpretentious Ray Kelsey Rial "Shorty" reserved, reasonable, responsive Gordon Stacy Rustler nR'ustyn Bo-nd drive ---- 3 Paper drive ---- 3 Sophomore dance committee ---- 2 aspiring, amenable, aggressive William Leslie Schull "Bill" Foot-ball ----- 4 robust, resolute, rebellious Lois E. Pyle Rollin C. Quinn Jewell Marie Reynolds "Lois" "Peanuts" "Jewell" Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Prom -committee - - 3 quiet, ilueenly, quaint Glee Club - - - - 2-4 Sophomore skating serene, solemn, party ' ' ' ' ' ' 2' steadfast puzzling, persevering, polite Geraldine Ross uGerl,yn Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3 Glee-Club - - 2-3 Broadcast - - - 2-4 Ralph Q, Musse, Frankllnlte ---- 4 "Muss" efficient, extraordinary, Basketball captain - - 4 exuberant J. V. Basketball - - - - 2 Band ----- - - 2-3 Dance Band ------- 3 variable, vehement, versatile Thomas L. Savage ..Tom.. Jack Le Roy Seifreit "Jack" Footlball - - - - 2-3 Junior dance committee - - - 3 'Senior dance committee ---- 4 analytical, affable, apprehe-nding Donna Jane Shaw "Donna" Band ------ 2-3 LatinlC1ulb - - - - 3 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3 sincere, sociable, sanguine Sacred Heart Academy - - - 1-2-3 Banquet committee - 4 brilliant, brotherly, business-like Norma Jean Shreffler "Jean" Band ------ 3-4 Tri-Hi-Y - - - 3-4 F-'ranklinite ---- 3-4 Glee -Club ---- Z petite, polite, piquant i 1 .1151 is 123 Dale Samuel Smith UDa1eH Band ------ 2 easy-going, equable, evasive Helen Mildred Sobota "Helen" logical, level-headed, lady-like Lawanda Audine Tirk "Lawanda" Tri-H i-Y ----- 3-4 mild, maidenly, manageable Betty Louise Wentworth "Betty" unassuming, unselfish, unpretentious George W. Smith "George elusive, exact, enigmatic Beatrice Rose Solle ltBea!l fun-loving, fair-spoken, flexilble Suzanne Treadweil "Sue" Junior play - - 3 'Senior play - - - 4 Prom committee - - 3 iSopho-more dance committee ---- 2- refined, responsible, rebellious Ro er M. Williams ..Bud.. Basketball - ---- 2 Football ----- 4 composed, courteous, co-operative James E. Snyder "Big Jim" Football - - - - 4 Glee Club ----- 4 distinctive, devilish, dashing Dorothy Ann Sousae MDM.. Tri-Hi-Y - - - - 4 Basketball ----- 2 diligent, domestic, Mildred Jean Snyder UMM.. 'Polk High School - 1-2-3 Glee Club ----- 4 sedate, soothing, susceptible Virginia R. Steuart "Ginnie" Orchestra ---- 2-3-4 'Glee 'Club ---- 3-4 Tri-H i-Y ----- 3-4 Junior p-lay ---- 3 deserving mirthful, moderate, melodlus Richard W. Turner Charles L. Welton "Dick" "Chuck" Glee Club ---- 2-3 unorbtrusive, unaffected, A Cappella 'Choir - 2-3' undemonstrative diplomatic, dressy, democratic Mary Lou Brown Maxine Hceter "Looie" "Max" Glee Club - - - 2-3 Tri-Hi-Y ----- 3-4 Basketxbau ' ' ' ' ' 2 hesitant helpful TYPHPY ' ' ' ' ' 3 hard-working lively, lax, laughing ii ' Donald S. Morrison ..DO,n,, light-hearted, iithe, iikea-ble Patricia P. Vendetti "Lena" Can-dy co-mmittee - - 2 Dramatic 'Club - - - 4 temperamental, talkative, turbulent Anne Louise Whitman lKAnnely Tri-'Hi-Y - - - - Broadcast ----- intense. impulsive, impetuous 1 ...gf ,mv ,A M I ,, 3. Class Will Not bei11g of very sound mind or body, but ever striving for the best, we, the much envied class of 1944, do, with the publishment of this, our last will and testa- ment, hereby and herewith declare all previous incumbent commitments mill and voidable. Q15 To Mr. Newell we lovingly bequeath one suit of shining armor to pro- tect him during each of his daring sorties into unproctored study-halls. Q25 To Coaches Wolfe and Robb we leave the conviction that with a team having a little more weight and experience, they could have given Franklin a champ- ionship football squad. Q35 To the junior boys, we give the distinct honor and privilege Q ????5 to look and to act as much like Frank Sinatra as their many feminine admirers can pos- sibly stand. Q45 To the future basketball teams we forward a challenge to match the ex- cellent performance of this year's squad. Q55 To each of the future airfminded students who are assigned seats in the last two rows of Miss Minnigh's home room, we leave for their use, one adjustable oxygen mask to supplement the rarified air. Q65 To Mr. White, we offer all the luck in the world and "smooth sailing" for the duration of his stay in the Navy. Q75 To Miss Rinkenberger's cooking classes we forward the suggestion that they keep up their morale-build-ing work for the benefit of the faculty members by continuing to distribute among them those delicious cookies, cup-cakes, and other delicacies. . Q85 To Miss Swift, our energetic and capable class adviser, we express our sincere thanks for her invaluable assistance in our behalf. Q95 To the prospective sen-iors, we extend our most earnest wish that they should 'become, and remain, as clear-thinking, as easy to manage, and as well-man- nered as we have been. Q105 For each of the faculty members of beloved F. H. S., we have pur- chased for their use, one pair of brass knuckles, one ball and chain, and one Tommy' gun to keep order during detention. 'On this the eighteenth day of May, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Forty- Four, we, the senior class of Franklin High School, do hereby and herewith declare the above testament valid and effective from this date forward. Class of '44. Witiiesses : Little Black Sambo. Henny Penny. Billy Goat Gruff. Class History Three years go by, quickly. lt seems as though our first class meeting and graduation night were only a few months apart. However, in that time, our class, living up to the standards set before us by previous classes, was able to accomplish many things. From the time we were the insignificant freshmen to the time we were the respected seniors, the traditions of Franklin High School stood first with us in everything we set out to do. In one way, we organized our freshmen year by pub- lishing a smalll newspaper. It was fun working on Vox Frosh, under the supervision of Mr. Francis Siegel, our civics teacher. The profits from this venture gave our treasury a start, as we were .able to put more than S11 into it at the beginning of our sophomore year. Early, in the fall we assembled, all one hundred and ninety of us, and selected Miss Swift as our adviser for the coming three years. She proved to be a very wise choice as were also our officers. jim Barnicle, eighth grade American Legion Award winner, was president, with Norma Mitchell as vice president, Dave Criss- man, secretary, and john Bowlus, treasurer. Our first venture was selling home- made candy at the musical Broadcast and the senior play. This turned out to be a very profitable undertaking. Then came our basketball schedule pencils. VVe also sold one hundred fboxes of Christmas name pencils during the holidays. In March we tried our luck at our first dance which proved to be original as well as successful. All the "gals" brought their "fellows" to the Sadie Hawkins dance. The decorations were unique and everyone had a grand time. We also held a skating party in the spring out at Sugar Creek. It was the last skating party to be given by the school for ylears to come and all enjoyed themselves. Thus, we ended. our first eventful year in Franklin High. As the next year rolled around, our prestige increased. We were the juniors now. To many of us, this meant a great deal. Our officers were: president, jim Barnicleg vice president, Norma Mitehellg secretary, Cherry Budkeg treasurer, john Bowlus. We started this year by ordering our class rings in September. In janu- ary the first shipment could be seen proudly displayed on the hands of the juniors. This ylear our treasury was increased by our sale of writing paper. The com- mittee worked hard and everyone was encouraged to drop a line to friends on our stationery. When December came, many couples were found dancing among the glitter- ing silver decorations at the junior Dance. This event seemed to bring out the real Christmas spirit, making the dance an event to be remembered. Many faithful members of 'the class sol-d those delicious hot dogs, candy bars, and bottles of pop at the football games, even in the coldest weather. They were also busy at all the home basketball games, despite the fact that sometimes the candy bars were scarce because of the war. These alert salesmen were important in making our year prosperous and deserve much credit for their efforts. At the last of April Class History our junior play, "Three Days of Gracie," was presented. It was under the skillful direction of Miss Swift. As a comedy, it was one of the funniest to be given at the school. Everyone laughed for days after going to see it. Next came the main event of our junior year-our Prom. The seniors really received a grand send-off by spending an evening of fun at the Prom. The decora- tions which were in royal blue and silver, our class colors, made a beautiful back- ground with Gene Parlette and his orchestra furnishing perfect music for a perfect evening. Orchids to Sue Treadwell and her committee for an ideal dance. As we entered the last phase of our high school career, we elected the follow- ing officers: jim Barnicle, president, Norma Mitchell, vice presidentg Barbara Maier, secretaryg John Law, treasurer. XV ith Miss Swift behind us, we started down the home stretch, a much smaller class than in the beginning, but proud of the fact that many of our members were in the service. "Tiger House," our senior play, excellently directed by Miss Fleming, was presented in November. The cast had worked hard and succeeded in making chills run up and down the spines ofthe audience. It provided an evening full of thrills and laughs for everyone, being classed definitely as a success. The senior dance was our second undertaking this year. It was rather different from our other dances as there were no decorations because of lack of materials. However, it proved that a dance could .succeed without them. We were also able to set la new high this year in the sale of Christmas cards and wrappings. Although handicapped too, in this re- spect, by the war, the sale ended favorably as we went home for the holidays. Spring flew by quickly, we completed our grades, and began looking forward to our senior week. This was it-the fulfillment of the hopes and dreams of many. The Friday before graduation was one of the most eventful days in our last year. Our senior assembly supplied laughs for everyone with a few tears intermingled. Fol- lowing the assembly, we had our theaitre party. We were the first class to have one and it turned out to be a lot of fun. In the evening we attended the prom as it was our turn to be entertained and given the proper send-off. Many thanks to the juniors for their hard work in showing us a wonderful time. No -doubt, it will be one of the events we shall remember for years. On Sunday night we attended the Baccalaureate service which filled us with the determination to make the utmost of our lives. The following Tuesday marked the day of our banquet and dance. It was doubtful for a time whether we would be able to have a banquet but luck was with us. The committee by collecting points and searching everywhere for food gave us a delicious dinner and followed it up with a splendid dance. Knowing that this would be our last dance, everyone put forth that extra effort and spent an extremely enjoyable evening. Then the long-awaited evening came. With pride, -and yet regret, we, one by one, stepped up and received our diplomas. Although this was the goal we had set before us twelve years ago, many of us left the school, secretly wishing that we were juniors. But the years go by quickly. Left to right4Bob Daniels, Joan Buchanan, Jack -Koppel, Jim Bair. Miss Rankin. Class ol: I945 Two years of Franklin High School and we are about ready for the home stretch. Scholastically. it has been a long, hard pull for some, for others the sledding has been comparatively easy, and still others lind the going not too hard when oc- cassionally they get a little push or pull. Financially. we have all pulled together. And although the road was often rough, and the hills sometimes steep, we stretched the tugs and dug in our toes to reach the goal. Some of the grades requiring more or less effort were sales of sta- tionery and the sale of candy, pop. coffee. and hot dogs at hall games. Socially, it was like coasting with a hand-sled-hard work climbing the hill, but oh. the joy of coming down l Some of the pleasurable occasions were a Christ- mas dance with Patricia Black as chairman. and the -lunior Prom, with the chairman, june Schiiier. Dramatically, most of us took the detour around this elevation but we cheered the ones who made the grade. The cast of "Footloose" was coached by Miss Hazel Rankin. Those participating were Polly Cochran, Phyllis McAlevy. Eleanor My- ers, Barbara Burgert, Barbara Buckley, Peggy Sullivan, 'Olympia Stephanides, Ray Murphy, jack Koppel, -limmy Kriek, Bob Daniels. Carl Harris. jimmy Grove, and George Ferringer. Zoe Sayre was business manager and Dorothy McKnight, pronipter. l'atriotically, though much of our energy was expended traveling more prom- inent highways. we always returned to the essential route laid out by Uncle Sam, and did our hit toward paving the way to peace and freedom by buying stamps and honds. and by collecting paper. Miss Rankin. our guide. companion. and helper along the way. had our high- est esteem and appreciation. Special aides chosen were lack Koppel, president, James Bair. vice presidentg joan Buchanan, secretary, and Bob Daniels, treasurer. Class of I945 Top row-Steve Fa-cini. Arthur Zarzecny, Mary Lou Hietl. Mary Lou Houston, Dick Gealy, Audrey Grove, Bob Shorts. Gene Dille. Joanne Gyder, Harold Eshelman. Curtis VVood, Mabel Crisman, Norma Brink. Edith Kline, Jean Hefferinan, Nancy Treadwell, John 'I-lindman, Alice Thorngate. Patricia Black, Bud Frazier, Joanne Clay. Sixth row-George Ferringer, Dorothy Hill, Jack O'Neil, Eleanor Myers, James Kriek. Douglas Rose. XVilliani Deets, Bob Jolley, John McSparren, Mary Etta Griffin. Vivian Lepley, Gwendolyn Whann, Betty R'eisinger, Charlotte Crawford. .Iulia Latchaw, Margaret O'Brien. Martha Pyle, Helen Shepard, Phyllis Crolpp. Betty Harvey. Carolyn Kush, Marjorie Sustak. Fifth row-Donald Rough, Olympia Stephanicles, June'Schiffer. Jim Mitchell. Tom Shorts, Paul Johnston, James Seefried. Doris Hefferman, Betty Cotterman. Dona Flower, Sarah fl"hanrberlain, Barbara Goss, Geraldine Kahle, Lois Rae Dudley, Zoe Sayre, Margaret Sullivan. Myrna Sollinger. Fourth row-Ailene Goodwill, Leah Ritz. Mary McCauley, Agnes Lake, Pat McGuckin, 'Shirley Beers. Phyllis Marwood. Adeline Porter. Jeraldine Kopchak. Vonne Stone, Polly Cochran. Audrey Whiting. 'Claire XVoelfel. Carl Harris, King Steinecker, Howard Marshall, Bill Snyde1'. Doris McCune, Dorothy McKnight, Phyllis McAlevy. Third row-Ruth Stubbs. Esther Harry. William Umbreit, Donald Morrison, Dick Wheeling, Frances Pangallo, Luella McClain. Mary Gaiser, Mariam Tarr. Evelyn VVood,l.arry Breene. Gene Hitzeman, Bonnie Tirk, Marian Zinz, Theresa Pasquale. Helen Adams, Kenneth Wilkins, Charles Stuintpf. Charles Foster. Second row-Jay Keas. Richard Tifld. Mary Beach, Kenneth Phillips. Martha Beach, Richard Shoffstall, Barbara Burgert. VValter Frampton, Patricia Harris, Grace Sutherland. R0lJE1't Myers, June Mook, Jean Garrett. Dick Bean. Doris Klingensmith. Don Palmer, VVil'bur Snyder. Jane Hughes. Jane Shreffler. Bottom row-Lois Johnson, Raymond Murphy, Shirley Bell. 'Carolee Kinnear. Barbara Buckley, Jack Koppel, Joan Buchanan. Miss Rankin. Bob Daniels, Jim Bair, Isabelle Laing, Ruth MctCarthy, Louise Ferrare, Norma Fulker- son. Norman Seifreit, Rebecca Deeter, Robert Cooley, Lois Henderson. Left to right-Bill Buchanan, Glenn Steele, Miss'Runninger, Shirley Graham, Gilbert Walfbtourn. Class of I946 VVith much enthusiasm and spirit this class began its senior high school career. At the beginning of the school year, the sophomore class elected the very capable Miss Runninger as adviser. They also elected the following oflicers: XVillia1n Buchan- an, presidentg Gilbert lYalbourn, vice-presidentg Shirley Graham, secretaryg Glenn Steele, treasurer. During the year, XX'illiam Buchanan, the president, moved away. and Gilbert XValbourn took his place as active president. Hill Uixson filled the vacancy in the vice-presidency. This class holds the distinction of being the only class in the school to have more boys than gi rls. The class of '47 is also proud of her many honor students and very capable leaders. During the year, energetic members sold pencils with basketball schedules printed on the side. Besides having pencils with basketball schedules on them, they also sold some on which were printed the scores of many of the games. Many sopho- mores took a very active part in the bond drive and scrap paper collections. Their annual spring dance was a great success because of the excellent planning and co- operation of the students. The committee worked hard. as this was their first dance, to make it an enjoyable evening for all. This class has started early in making material contributions to the school. Along with the other classes, they gave nine lamps for the use of the school dances and plays. If the lirst year of this class is any preview of its two more senior high school years, it is certain to be one of Franklin High Schools most Progressive and out- standing classes. Class ol: I946 Top row-1Charles Hummell, Pat Fry, Nathan Griffen, jerry Fry, Lois Hol- linibaugh, -lo Foster, Cynthia XVoods, Bill Mears. Mary Krepp, XYil'lard Sollinger, Marie Beatty, Lillian Hanna, Lois Snyder, Vivian Bauer, Boyd Harlan, Clinton Wasson, Joan Titus, Eugene Amon, Bob Rose, Helen Heffern, Mary Strawbridge. Seventh row-Sam McCarter, Vincent Stalone. Charles Ball, Russell Hanna. Richard Mortimer, Frank Galbraith, Stanley Montgomery, blames McKinley, Rich- ard Sollinger, Richard Smith, Geraldine Harkless, Edward Gillingham, Marion Beers, Colleen Phillips, Harley Lyttle, Elaine Henderson, Elsie Henderson, Ray- mond Lantz, Pat Smith, Irene XVentworth. Sixth row-Howard Kleckley, Sam Mammolite, Frank Cauvel, Stanley Delong, jack Urey, Ray Stoyer, Harold Stone, Paul Rhoades, Eldoan Hovis, Nor- ine Snyder, Herbert Crisman. Lewis XVilson, Margaret Intield, Betty, Dick, Glora Hoovler, Patricia Cannon, Bill Culibison, Oakley Miller, Bob Seabrook. Fourth row-Nick Borgia, john Budke, Lawrence Smith, Eugene Aiken, Paul Baker, 'lack XVhitehill. Charles Hummel, Larry Nelson, Earl Hill, Shirley McKenzie, Ella Seber, 'Laverne Dilly, Rilda Mays, Floyd XVhite, Dick Mclflroy, Ronald Blackmond, Edward Shaffer, Eugene Smith. Third row-Louise Emerson, Bill Hanna, Arden Schwab, Jeannie Barker, Maxine Riddle, Margaret Day, Betty McClimans, Yiolet Mac.-Xlevy. Betty Shorts, Lois Orr, Grace Caccavo, Pauline Sabota, Lois Mclntire, Shirley Sibley, Betty McCracken, Barbara Brown, june Harp, Martha Pyle, Geraldine Snyder. Second row-Boyd Spangler. Dick Andres, Jeanette Clay, lien Ditzenberger. Knealand XViegel, Ted Kozek, Helen Marczak, Ruby XVilliams, Dorothy Holbrook, David Furst, Helen Snyder, -lack Snyder. .Xnna MacFarlane, Gloria .Xikeu, llarol.l XYoods, Delores Stackhouse, Barbara Scott, ,lack Phillips. Bottom row-Dick Parker, Dorothy Lehman. Charles Stoyer, Bob Huling, Glenn Steele, Shirley Graham. Miss Runninger. Gilbert Xllalbourn, Bill Buchanan. Gladys XYyg'ant, james DeXYo'lfe. Phyllis Mitchell. Class of I9l-I-7 VVith a background of two years of junior High School, the freshman of recent years are not so bewildered hy their surroundings as the freshman of live years ago were. The class of l9-i7 with the recruits from the outlying districts quick- ly conditioned 'themselves to studying new subjects and to glorying in the title of freshman. They have started on the hard road, at the end of which they hope to olitain the distinguished title of being seniors. In registering as freshman, many students consulted their teachers ahout the suhjects they should take, so that when they graduate they will he well-equipped not only for their chosen work. whatever it may he, hut also for useful and intelligent living. During the past year when there have been campaigns for collecting scrap paper and the selling of stamps and honds. they have always cooperated wholc-heart- edly, and many oi the freshman home-rooms exceeded their quotas in the purchas- ing of stamps and bonds. The -lunior High haskethall team which was coached first 'by Coach Rolilim and then by Coach "Hap" Rahman, had many outstanding freshmen on the team. Aniong the players on the team who were freshmen are Heeter. Strawhridge. Herd- zik, Rhodes, Stephanides, McFarlane. and Mammolite. XVith their help the Junior High team won the championship. The class of 1947 has our sincerest wishes that they may he successful in surviving the ordeals that lie ahead of them. Class of I947 Top row-Dominic Mammolite, Dick Hahn, Richard MacFarlane, Raymond Ross, 'Charles Shambaugh, Bud Walker, Richard Haylett, Lawrence Deeter, James Brundage, Ronald Blair, Robert Barger, Bill Jones, Barbara Fulton, Lucille Coast. Betty Slocum, Mary Henry, Irma Jean Brosius, Marian Young, Patricia Tirk, Betsy NVidel, Ruth Whitesell, Peggy Williams, Judith Gibbons. Seventh row-Paul Usolf, Chuck Robinson, David Kleckley, Maurine Mc- Cartney, Harley Rust, Paul Deeter, Gayle Adams, Joy Baker, Rhoda Davis, Jean Jolley, Mary Jane Anderson, Geraldine Rice, Pat Gehr, Carol Woelfel, Phyllis Smith, Jacqueline Biles, Maudie Beers, Lois Ann Brinkley, Fay Maxine Smith, Lucille Lepley, Albert Galbraith, Bob Culbertson. Sixth row-Don Greggs, Curtis Rhoads, Margaret Harris, Leona Hanna, Patricia Yeager, Helen Beers, Helen Wattsjer, Gwenyth Smith, Peggy Gebhart, Doris Brooks, Shirley Chamberlain, Betty Mclntire, Donna Sharp, Marianne Peter- son, Joan Connell. Eleanor Metz, Rose Serge, Aleita Manson, Burke Dorworth, Eugene Boughner, Robert Strawbridge. Robert Bagnall. Fifth row-Terry Hoover, Richard Herdzik, Edward Evans, Richard VVoods, Richard Phenicie, Doris Scannell, Shirley Smith, Dorothy Sires, Cleo Tur- ner, Irwin Alex, Marie Eshelman, Clair Catlin, Charles Rice, Harry Purvis, Frank Trinch, Bob Anderson, Jim Himes, James Robbins, Dick Burgert, DeVere Pomroy, Glade Lantz, Roland Brinker, Dick Hamilton, Alan McQuaide. Fourth row-Wayne Ritchie, William Henshaw, Mary Ann Dietsch, Har- riet Lawson, Dorothy Norris, Geraldine Smith, Alma VVhitehill, Bertha Carter, Dor- othy Monks, Phyllis Klingensmith, Janet McMurray, Francis Womer, Marian Hoff- man, Eileen XVilson, Shirley Vtfhite, Shirley Baker, Delores Prall, Rebecca Hollister, Jim Deets, June Koppel, Louise Barnicle. Daisy Mott. Third row-Earl Smith, James Hammerlee. Marcus Stephanides, Ronald Heeter, Harlow Bower, Paul McMurray, James Bennett, Ann Lowry, James Clay- ton, Glenn Cunningham, Lenore Sutley, Jessie Barger, James Lewis, Bill Hender- son, David Haylett, Betty Brodhead, Jeanette Whitman, Pat Smith, Jack Swimmer, Richard Beatty, Peggy Lou Grove, John Boughner, Phyllis Cozad, Edith DeWoody Paul Rough. 1 Second row-Henbert Hawke, Marian Harris, Mabel Mott, Ellen Lawrence, Eddie Griffen, Vernon Rogers, Robert Adams, Joan Breene, Jo Morgan, Jane XVel- ton, Shirley Rennard, Janet Henshaw, Helen Connolly, Helen Leyda, Concetta Di- Mino, Paul Leta, Cecil Smith, Ray Ballard, Bud Rice, Shirley McGill, Lou Boyd, Betty Smith, Lois VVyant, James Karns. Bottom row-Thomas Hefferman, Edwin Odell, Harry Goodwill, Elmer Barger, VVillia1n Baker, Richard Vitka, Lewis Urey, VVilliam Stewart, Billy Seekins, Mrs. Pyle, Miss Rankin, Mr. Fulton, Mrs. Troxell, Miss Shorts, Lane Jones, Ed- ward Marshall, Richard Anderson, Floyd Sutton, Jenny Beatty, Peggy Palmer, Doris Snyder, Mary Lou Fleming, Shirley Shaw, Shirley Wolfe. Top row-Barbara Goss, Sarah 'Cha'n1iberlain, Lois Pyle. Margaret Doyle, Grace LeGoullon, Audrey Bolmer. Glennis Brown, Lawanda Tirk, Isabelle Laing, Bonnie Tirk, Ruth McvCla1-thy, Mary MeCamey, Marion Zinz, Betts Ander- son, Jeanne Clay, Virginia Steuart, Maxine Daniels. Maxine Heeter, Helen Hazlett, Dot Kiesel, Margaret Coast. Fourth row-Gerry Kahle, Betty Harvey. Lois Dudley. Lois Henderson, Anne McGrew, Helen Adams. Mary Alice Gaiser. Betty Reisinger, Teresa Pasquale, Vivian Lepley, Jeraildine Kopcfhak, Dona Flower, June Mook, Grace Suther- land, Jane Shreffler, Gwen Whann. Third row-Jane Hughes, Doris Lantz, Lois McCormick, Joan Buchanan, Olympia Stephanides, Audrey Whiting, Polly Cochran, Zoe Sayre, Barbara Burgert. Pat Harris, Peggy Sullivan, Martha Pyle, Joanne Clay, Joanne Gryder, Mary Jamieson. Second 'row-Ruth Krepp, Leola Hummell, Evelyn Catlin, Dorothy Sousae. Lois Anderson. Norma Mitchell, Bar- bara, Maier, Marylu Anderson, Leona Patras, Carolee Kinnear. Bottom roiw-Dorothy McKnight, Sallie Hancox, Miss Bunnell, Darlene Chamfberlain, Jean Shreffler. Tri-Hi-Y The Tri-Hi-Y has passed another year, having achieved its platform of united service, Christian fel- lowship, and self-improvement. with the leadership of Miss Eleanor Bunnell, as counselorg Sallie Hancox, president, Dorothy, McKnight, vice-presidentg Jean Shrehfler, secretary, Darlene Chamberlain, treasurer. As in past years the initiations of new members officially started the new year. A few of the services performed by the club were rolling bandages and making an afghan for -the Red Cross. selling poppies for the American Legion. and the supervision of the Lost and Found Department. The Bible Class under the guid- ance of Mr. Fred Deane was also an important activity. This club can he more than proud of attaining its goal. I-li-Y The Hi-Y began a highly successful year under the supervision of the following officers: president, Robert Hugusg vice president, Robert Danielsg secretary, David Crissmang treasurer, Vernon Buchanan. John Law filled the vacancy .created in the officers' ranks when Vernon Buchanan moved away at the end of the first semester. The meetings during the first semester were held in the form of a bi-monthly luncheon. These lunch- eons were held during the noon hour at the Y. M. C. A. every first and third Monday of the month. At these meetings some very fine programs were presented by the program committee of which john Law was chairman. During the second semester, the meetings were held on the evenings of the first and third Mondays of the month. The first activity was a membership drive, which increased the membership from twelve to twenty-eight members. The Hi-Y officers attended the Older Boys' Conference in North Burroughs, Pittsburgh, December third to fifth, and brought back to the other members a report of their experiences. The club also boasted a basketball team which competed with other teams of the Franklin Community Organization and won a large percentage of its games. The team consisted of Robert Hugus, lloyd Latchaw, George Mahaffey, Roger VVilliams, Richard Harvey, Glenn Bole and Robert -lohnston. The Hi-Y also had many other worthwhile activities, including a student assembly given in collabor- ation with the Tri-Hi-Y, and a dance held after the Titusville basketball game on February 25. The Hi-Y owes much to its advisers. Mr. Newell and Mr. Gape, head of the Franklin Community Or- ganization, both of whom contributed time and effort that the organization might have a profitable year. Top row-Jack Koppel, James II-Iedglin, William Buchanan, 'George Mahaffey, 'Harold Efshelman, G-lenn Bole, David Frazier, Williaim Kernmerer, Glenn Steel, Gordon Furst, Charles Foster. lS6CO1ld vow--James Doyle, Boyd Latohaw, Rolbert Johnston, ,Samuel MciCarter, John Law, Robert Henderson, George Ferringer, Larry Breene, Robert Dodds. Bottom 'row-Vernon 'Buohfanan, Robert Hugus, Mr Newell, Robert Daniels, David Crissman. Standing, left to right-Vonne Stone, Bolb Henderson, Bar'bara Burgert, Glenn Steele, Dorothy MiciKinight, Gil-bert Walbourn, Ruth Krepp. Seated, left to right-Marie Beatty, Polly Cochran, Bill Cufbfbison, Miiiss King, Bill Buchanan, Zoe Sayre, Norma Fulkerson. Debate Club The Debate Club was renewed this year under the expert tutelage of Miss Martha King. The purpose of the club is to promote interest in intellectual dis- course and the finer points of debating. The officers elected by the clufb members were: president, VVillia1n Buchan- an, vice president, Polly, Cochrang secretary, Barbara Burgertg treasurer, Ruth Krepp. When William Buchanan moved away at mid-term, Polly Cochran execu- ted the duties of president. The subjects for debates were chosen for their timeliness and interest. Some of them were: "Resolved, That the League of Nations should be reconstructed after the war," and "Resolved, That the United States should again adopt National Pro- hibition' Additional ones used were: Resolved, That this war can be won by Air Power alone," and "Resolved, That the present U. S. 0. program is beneficial to the whole World." The meetings of the Debate Club were held on Wecliiesday noons, and on al- ternate NVednesdays, debates were held. The Debate Club is one of the finer organ- izations of our school and should 'be continued in the future years with, we may hope, as benelicial results as those derived by the members of this year's group. "Le Circle Francais" Le Circle Francais under the leadership of our enthusiastic French teacher, Miss Eleanor Bunnell, has been an inspiration to all the members to gain a hetter knowledge and understanding of the French language and the people of the French nation. To he eligible to become a memher of the club, students must have at least one years study of French or an average of 9092 or more on class work and tests. From the moment one enterefl the door and responded to the cheery "lion jour, Mademoiselle" or "lion jour, Monsieur" hy Miss llnnnell. there was not Il dull moment. It was the rule to speak no lfnglisli after entering the room. .Xs meetings were held at noon intermission, memhers took their lunches, and carried on lively conversations till the meetings were called to order hy the president. .Xfter a short hnsiness session, a leader appointed hy the president at the previous meeting took charge. lfach leader with the assistance of Miss Bnnnell, arranged the program for that meeting. I'rograms included songs, games, plays. and similar activities. Some of the games played were "Upset the Fruit Basket," "Number Game," "Charades," and "Lottie" Songs sung were old French favorites such as "Au Clair de la Lune," "La Cloche du Matin," "Frere jacques." and "La Marseillaisef' Officers for the year were Leona Patras. president. and Lois Anderson, sec- retary-treasurer. .Standing, left to right-Zoe Sayre, Dorothy McKnight, Robert Jolley, Kenneth Gib- b-ons, Ray Stoyer, Carol Woelfel, Francis Pangallo. Seated, left to right-Mary Beach, Anne M'cG1'ew, Lois Anderson, Miss Bunnell, Leona Patras, Norma Mitchell, Martha Beach. Top row-1Pat McGuckin, .Sarah Chamiberlain, 'Cynthia Wood, Lois Rae Dudiley, Geraldine Ka'h1e, Pat Smith, June Schiffer, Eleanor 'M'yers. Third 1'ow-Barbara Goss, Mary Alice Gaiser, Betty Reisinger, Luella McClain, Mary McCaimey, Agnes Lake, Bob Henderson, Bill Umibreit, Vonne Stone, Audrey Whiting, Phyllis McAlevy, Lena Vendetti, Theresa Pasquale, Helen Adams. Second row-4Carolee Kinhear, Banbara Buckley, Pat Black, Mary Ann Jamieson. Lois McCormick, Joan Buchan- an, Anne Biery, Dorothy Hill. 'Maxine Daniels, 'Sallie Hancox, Norma Mitchell, Anne McGrew, Rita Meehan. Bottom row-+Haro1d Clyde, Gene Dodds, Vernon Buchanan, Bobbie Maier, Miss Runninfger, Dick Tidd, Olympia Stephanides, Polly lCochran, Carl Harris, Gordon Rustler. Dramatic Club For the first time in several years, Franklin High School can boast of an organized Dramatic Club. This year thc students have had the opportunity to learn thc real art of dramatics under the capable leadership of Miss Runninger. At the first club meeting in October the oflicers were chosen. They are: Barbara Maier, presidentg Olympia Stephanides, vice-presidentg Polly Cochran, secretaryg Richard Tidd, treasurer. The members of "The Thespiansu have become familiar with the many, phases of acting, including coaching, taking care of props, make-up, prompting and the actual participation in a play. The club presented two outstanding plays this year, "lVhen Elmer Played john Alden" and "Ada Gives First Aid." Club meetings were held once a month, and at these meetings programs were presented in which the members of "The Thespiansu themselves usually participated. During the year the membership increased from twenty-four to fifty-six. Under the able leadership of Miss Runninger, each member derived benefit in proportion to his contribution to the organization. Senior Class Play "TIGER HOUSE" The senior play, "Tiger House," was presented to the largest audience attend- ing any senior play for many years. The play was a modern mystery thriller that kept the audience on the edge of their seats through its three acts, except when they were doubled up with laughter at the antics ofthe actors and actresses who provide-'l hilarious comedy at times. The leading feminine part was portrayed excellently fby Lois McCormick as Erma Lowry, a working girl from the city, who had inherited a presumably haunted house. The male lead was capably acted by John Law who depicted the part of Mac- Intosh, a detective and Erma's tiance, who was responsible for solving the mystery of the haunted house. Vernon Buchanan, known in the play as Yami, a mysterious Hindu crystal gazer, was very effective with his "leg make-up" complexion. Much of the comedy was provided by Oswald Kearns, an untidy. bespectacled, meek, and studious or- thopterist played by Bob Henderson. Barbara Maier, as the old maid aunt of Erma Lowry was responsible for a great deal of the side-splitting laughter of the audience. as she was continually losing her false teeth. 'Glenn Hole as Arthur, a suitor of lir- ma, was revealed in the last act as the villain with his hoarse voiced assistant villain, Thompson, portrayed 'by David Crissman. Norma Mitchell acquired an accent and came through with Hying colors as the Scotch maid. The mystery woman was realistically played by Sue Treadwell. who added tenseness and dramatic mysteriousness to the play. The mystery of the play was relieved by the Hirtatious, gum-chewing comedy of Mary Ann Jamieson as Peggy Van liss, a tlapper from the city. Much of the success of "Tiger House" was clue to the untiring help and coaching of Miss Fleming. whose skill i11 handling both play and players merits sin- cere commendation. To the seniors who took part in this play and to the other members of the sen- ior class there will long remain fond memories of "Tiger House." Top row-Bill Cubbison. Bob Culbertson. Fourth row-Bob Bagnoll, Bill Hanna. Edward Shaffer. Glenn Steele. Glenn Bole. Glenn Miller, Jim Doyle, Frank GaHwaHh.AHmrtGaHwaHn Mame Bmuty MarUm Baken Third row-Maxine Daniels. Lois Anderson, Bob Hugns. Jim Bair, Leona Patras, Richard Mortimer, Jay Keas, Dick Melilroy, Charles Ball, Peggy Infield, Boib Daniels. Second row-Mary Beach, Martha Beach. Bobbie Maier, Sallie Hancox, Sam MeCarter, June Mook, Shirley McKenzie, Betty Mae Shorts. Graree Sutherland. Bottom row-Dick Bean, Betty Cotterman. Bob Huling, Clinton Wasson, Boyd Harlan, James Mitchell, Bud VValker, Norma tSlll'8ffl8l', Lane Jones, Burke Dorwortli, Mr. Pixley. Ilruniinajor-eblary Iailanderson. Flag tnirlerf-Barbara Burgerb Majorettes-Nancy Treadwell. Barbara Buckley. Pat Black. Notin puiure-Jack Brannon, Bob Cooley,l3aWid Fnrsb Jhn Grove.lDonglas Rose,John Hindnnnr Band l'nder the capable direction of Klr. llarold lf. Pixley. the lfranldin High School Band completed a very successful year. 'lim bring the Senior Hand to the well balanced quota of forty-tive incinbers. live players trom the Llunior liand were promoted. The student body, ball fans. and community are indebted to this organization for the stirring marches which enlivened ball games. encouraged ball players, and added zest to community parades. Besides playing for home games, the band played for two Oil City games and two community parades boosting bond buying. Mr. Pixley introduced original and varied formations of the band at football games which proved inter- esting and inspiring as did also a combination song, cheer, and march originated by him. For basketball games, the band was divided into two sections. each section playing at alternate games. thus conserving space for spec- tators. The annual concert which was presented in March. provided for the audience an evening tilled with en- joyable music of many kinds. Serving as officers were Barbara Maier, president: Maxine Daniels, vice president: l.eona l'atras, sec- retary. Because of war conditions no Forensic or Music League contests were held in Pennsylvania again this year and the band was again deprived of competing with the bands of other schools. Orchestra The orchestra under the able leadership of Mr. Harold li. Pixley has been highly commended for its performance during the past year. This year the orchestra, numbering thirty-nine inemibers, included twelve players from the -lunior High School. Besides providing an opportunity for the development of the musical ability of its members, the programs of the orchestra were planned to increase the musical appreciation of the student body. It furnished music for the senior play, the junior play, and the Commencement exercises. ln April, it presented its annual concert for the benetit and enjoyment ofthe coinnninity. Ofhcers' positions were filled by Mary Beach. presidentg hloanne Clay, vice-president, and Nartlia Beach, secretary. These ofiicers with the oflicers of other musical organizations composed the Student Musical Council which met the tirst and third lYednesday of each month. Since Pennsylvania Forensic and Music League contests were again cancelled because of the war, the orchestra for the second time missed the opportunity of participating in this event. Clarinets Bobbie Maier Sain MeCarter Oboes Leona Patras Mary Lu Anderson Flutes Mary Beach Martha Beaieh Vi olins lS1ll'll'll Hollister Glora Hoovler Bill Jones Violins H 1 I . . T bon e en ieycla rom e Bassoon Ann Barlow Phyllis MeAlevy GIQI111 Steele Lois Anderson Pat 'Cil1lll0ll D0l'0Illy Nol'l'iS lidith Chapman Betty Reisinger Comets Basses Joanne Clay Leah Ritz 'Glenn Bole Phyllis Mitchell Drums lliellard Mortimer Nancy Treaclwell Virginia Stenart Rieliiiiml Nelson Cello Mary Gaiser Helen Connolly Shirley Cotterinan La Verne Dille Burke Dorworth Gordon Furst Lois Hollinbaugh Rebecca Hollister Douglas Rose liflla Seber Charles Sollingei Shirley Sibley lfois Whitfield VVayne VVilliamS Louise Ferrare Top row-JMr. Pixley, Jaiines Hannnerlee, Dick Turner, William Umbreit, Carl Harris. Jack Koppel, Boyd Lat- ehaw, lCdwin Odell, Ric-liard Bean. Third row-Patricia Black. Peggy Sullivan, Zoe Sayre. Darlene Chamberlain, Shirley Grfrhain, Evelyn 3IeFet- ridge, Jane Hughes, Geraldine llarkless, Barbara Burgert, Phyllis Cropp, Jeanne Clay, Betty Mc-lntire. Shi1'ley Chain- berlain. Peggy Palmer. Second row-.Ioan Gyder, Patricia Harris, GwendolynlWhann, Mariam Tarr, Frances Pangallo, Martha Pyle, Jane Shreffler, Peggy 'O'Brien, Helen Beers. Joan Mays. Shirley Beers. Bottom row-Janet Henshaw, Mary Ann lleitseh, Shirley VVolfe. Mary Lou Fleming. Lois Ann Brinkley, Mildred Snyder, Viola Melilravy, Lois Anderson. Polly Cochran, Virginia Steuart. Glee Club Cnder the stress of war. this year more than ever. inusic has become one of our most popular sources of entertainment. The girls' and boys' choruses represented in this picture have taken a very active part in giving some of the most enjoyable performances presented in the lfranldin lligh School. This year the Girls' Glee Club presented a Christmas program consisting of many of the well known carols. .Xlso a very interesting and ditierent spring festival was given by the Girls' Glee Club. the Boys' Glee Club, and the ,N Cappella Choir. The Glee Club is composed of two groups, the Boys' Glee Club and the Girls' Glee Club. liach organ- ization retains its own oihcers, and is supervised by these officers. The president of the Girls' Glee Club is Yirginia Steuart, the rice president is Peggy Sullivan, and Pat Harris is secretary. Dick Turner holds the oftice of president of the Boys' Glee Clubg Dick Bean, vice president. and Dick Gealy. secretary. The A Cappella 'Choir is composed of members from both Gtlee Clubs. This choir has become out- standing for its exceptional blending of voices. .-Xlthough our instructor. Mr, Pixley, has been with us only one short year, for him we have developed a great fondness and respect. Through his efforts. our school has upheld its high standards of musical develop- ment and achievement. Under his guidance the music department has continued to be one of the most active departments in the school. F. I-I. S. Melodiers Rhythmic, rollicking, and radiant are these Franklin High School Melodiers. Music and more music has come out of their instruments into the attentive ears of their eager listeners this year. Each time they performed, whether it was for a dance, assembly, or Broad- cast, they furnished music that everyone thoroughly enjoyed. Perhaps it was the gentle, sweet, and slow music or maybe a contrast of jive, jump, and jitters, but al- ways they provided entertainment for all. It was through many long, difficult, and concentrated hours of practice, which they spent outside of school under the capable baton of Mr. Pixley, that the "Melo- diers" came forth with such delightful music at many of the school activities. Important activities for which the swing band provides music during the school term are the class dances. Once again they proved to be very pleasing. They supplied harmonic music for the Senior Thanksgiving Dance, the junior Christmas Danceg and the Sophomore Easter Dance. The solos of Peggy Sullivan, Naomi Jones, and Shirley Wolfe, vocalists, were outstanding features of these social affairs. Another feature was the singing of a trio of girls, Mary Lou Anderson, Norma Mitchell, and Lois Anderson. The individual members of the band were: Joan Mays, pianistg Glenn Bole, Frank Galbraith, and James Doyle, trumpetersg Glenn Steele, trombonistg Virginia Steuart, playing the double-bassg Sam McCarter and Mr. Pixley, saxophonistsg Richard Mortimer, 'baritone player, XVilliam Jones, Gordon Furst, violinistsg -lack Brannon, drummerg and Robert Huling, playing the bell lyre. They have achieved much success in all that they have done. Lett to rig'htQHarold Clyde. Bob Dodds, Ray Murphy. Jirm Doyle. Harold Eshelrman. Stage Crew The Stage Crew is a small organization in the school that has always been outstanding for its energetic members. This year, more than ever, this group has been ready to assist any other organization or person in any way connected with the stage or auditorium. An example of this was the Kiwanis Club llroadeast. at which the Stage Crew was in charge of the public address system. spotlights. opaque pro- jector, curtains and switehboards. At the same time they made recordings of many of the entertainers' yoiees and instruments. Other activities this year included the work in connection with the senior and junior plays, F. H. S. llroadeast, and assembly programs. llesides the equipment already mentioned, the boys take care of and oper- ate the motion picture and still slide projectors, stage scenery. lights, and sound ef- fects. 'l'o Harold Clyde and his assistant, Ray Murphy, we wish to extend our ap- preciation for the many excellent productions that they were connected with: also Robert Dodds, blames Doyle. Harold lfshelman. and Glenn Steele deserve much ered - it for their able assistance. The Broadcast Staff lil tlic past year. now zmrl zmlwlc students lizivc licsii welcuiiiccl to llic l?rm1dl'u.vl stall. ll:1i'lmzli':l liiiigai' :mel Czmllvc liiiiiiczu' lmvc efficiently leml tlic stuff as cufcmlitms. Mr. XYl1itC. wliu reznmlily gave his Z1SSlSf1lllL'L', left Ilia' lizllls ul lf, ll. S. ZlflL'l'L'lg'l1I yy-airs :is l9rm1dl'l1.vf :ul visor. Kliss Kliimigli willingly zlcccplvcl llie czlll zmll cj11'1'iCcl mm wlicli llr. Xlliite lcll lui' ilu' Navy in l'lClbI'llZlI x zlllciillcll :incl tlilllfvll in llic music uf llic lf. ll. S. Klclu licis. 'lllic pmcccfls ul' this llzmcc wcrc' uscl X clzmcc was given lmy the stall 2lElCl' tlic Oil City lnzislwllmll gzunc, hl:1m1:11'y ZS. ilu-r 2.25 sluilv pins lm'tl1us0mi tlic stuff lmviiig ciglit stars lay tlic cwl uf the yczir. Slz11'sxx'ci'n-giwil lulllusvllilllllillgiil Iluii liixm, ci,li1 Nl lu xxill mlm llc llINlll l 1lSSlQ'lllllClIlS. Fm' czlcli zissigiiiiiciil mic stan' was QlX'Cll, 'l'lillscpe1'smis 1 " 9' "5" J: " : 5 V " lu alta-ml tlic zuiuuzll lblllllllwl. gllL'L'l2ll llizmlqs sliuulll lic givvii tn llmsc girls xx'li'ml1a'lpL'cl write' llic sports pzzga' in tlic zllxsciivc uf Il sim cmlilmx The typisls gZllIlCll experience lliruiigli tlicii' '."m'lQ in gcftilig llic l?1'm1rfl'r1.vl i'c':uly fm' priilliiig, 'l lu Q-Xclizliigc' cllitm' :mil zulu-rlisiiig stuff wcu- 11-zuly wm'lqi-i's as xvc1'c thc l'L'lHl1'I6l'SI1llll lryuiits. 'lilic faculty :mil StllflClllS zllsu mcril :1 uric uf llifmlqs fm' ilu-ii' wliulc-liczwlccl siippuiil. lii tliv liiliirc l- in flu- llllbl. tlic lfmfrlimzxl will wnlzliii tlic licxw mmf ills s:li4ml:1s XX'CllIlS11L'XY inlczls :mil iiilcix-sis, Stziiimliiign Doris Liziulz. Zoe Sayre. Helen VYzxltsjvi'.l1vlly Ilmlllisuul. Shirley f'll1llIIll0l'l2llll. Ruth Wllilvsm-ll,.Ii-111 llvlll' XYllillll:lll. Mary A1111 Deitsvlil llc-le11ll'o1111olly. l41lllC Jniws. lillmlu lJllVlS. Ga-rry Kulilv. Alvita Blzinsmm. .loin Hrs-ww. .Iosvphiue Morguix. llvle-iii Slwplizlrcl. Phyllis C'1'opp.Ri1:1 Mer-limi. .Ie-:ui l'uu1'l11ey. Ilorntliy Ml-Kiiiglii. lmrll in Clizlmhe SP irluiii. aired Gerry Ross, lAJllPllil. Kuuselimlii. .lvmliliiiv liupvlizili, Polly Um-l1i'a111. f'zlmln-v Kilim-:11'. Mr. Wliilv, lin lmru l31i1'2'f'I'i- PPESY SlllllVilll, Tl19l'l-'SEI Pusqiuilek Gi'zu'l- I,e-fhiiillmi, Muxiiw llzuiie-ls. llls l lu lull 'Standing-Bob Henderson, Bobbie Maier, Dave Crissmau, Sallie Haneox. Vernon Buchanan, Glenn Fulmer, Leona Patras, Lois Anderson, John Law, Jim Hedglin. Sitting-Miss Graham, Mary Ann Jamieson, Doris Lantz, Bob Hugus, Norma Mitchell, Jean Shreffler, Gerry Ross, Miss Steffee. Senior Franlclinite Staff ln this school year of '43 and '44 the 1"11'0lIkfl.lIffl' staff has worked hard to present its efforts in the year book. From the varied talents of the entire statf, new and original ideas were launched and pondered over until they became acceptable. The editor-in-chief, Bob Hugus, aided by Norma Mitchell as associate editor, supervised the plans and arranged them in proper order. The literary staff, managed capably by Sallie llancox with Mary Ann Jamieson, Bobbie Maier, Bob Henderson, and lilmer Baker. then took over. writing. tearing up, and rewriting the many pages of literary work. Vernon Buchanan also contributed hne ideas in this held 'before moving to another school. Gerry Ross and Doris Lantz, typists. then went to work, arranging, spacing and deciphering the work handed over to them by lthe literary staff. The circulation staff, composed of Leona llatras. Lois Anderson, hlean Shreffler, and .lim Hedglin worked 'diligently in convincing the students of the necessity of buying a I7rankIin1'te. Dave Crissman, bus- iness manager, john Law, who had charge of the patrons' page, and Glenn Fulmer, advertising manager, also did their share in an effort to make our annual a satisfactory achievement. Although this year the staff was rather late in laying its fundamental plans, they worked more than hard to meet the necessary deadlines. and to evercome continual difficulties of various natures. Through the valuable efforts of Miss Steffee and Miss Graham, advisers, these details were ironed out with minimum dif- liculty. Their reasonable understanding and constructive criticism did much in making this Frcmklinitc pos- sible. XVe, the F7'dl'1kfl.llI'ft' staff of '44, sincerely hope thalt you will appreciate and enjoy this book as much as we have enjoyed preparing it. Junior Franlclinite Staff Every senior Franklinife stat? must serve an apprenticeship during the jun- ior year to hecome acquainted with the responsibilities, care, and consideration which must go into the creation of a year hook. The ideal year hook must portray many memories from school life which give a thrill at recollection. and it must also give a pleasing picture to patrons. XVith the help and guidance of the senior staff. and the advisers, Miss tiraliani and Miss Steffee. the junior stalf has cultivated perseverance. learned how to meet emergencies and overcome obstacles. and hy toiling early and late, completed the tasks assigned to them. The tasks. though sometimes arduous and trying, were cheerfully and capahly performed tfor which the senior stat? is duly gratefull. The junior editor and associate editor, Norman Siefreit and Dorothy Mc- Knight, learned the art of editing by observing the senior oflieers. The memhers of the literary staff were Polly Cochran. l3ar'liara liurgert. Mary Beach. Martha Beach. Bob jolley, and Steve Facini. These people received their training hy interviewing advisers. leaders. directors. counselors. and supervisors of various classes. musical organizations. cluhs. and societies and writing accounts of the opportunities, activities, and attaimnents of each group. They also identified each individual in the group pictures assigned them, and helped to check and revise mater- ial to he typed. The art staii, Barbara Buckley and Leah Ritz, gained experience by design- ing the cover of the 'hook and helping to draw up the dummy copies for the diiferent staffs and the printer. The husiness representatives. Zoe Sayre. Charles Foster, and .lime Schiffer, helped in the annual raid on merchants, collected money. and interviewed patrons. The circulation stall. Olympia Stephanides. jane Shreffler, Dona Flower, Patricia Harris, George Ferringer. and Harold lishelnian. gave valuable aid hy securing or- ders for the Friiizlelfnifc. Thus has the junior staff aided in the thankless task of enclosing the tlavor and savor of school life between two cardboards, the product known as the Frank- liniiv. Standing, left to right-Leah iRitz, Barbara Buckley. Jane lSchreffler, Pat Harris. Barbara Burgert, Polly Cochran. lSteve Facini. Dona Flower. 'George Ferriuger, Martha Beaioh, Olympia iSteipl1aniides, lMary Beach. Seated, left to right-Bolb Jolley, Zoe Sayre, Dorothy McKnight, Norman Seifrelt, June iSefhiffer, vCil1ar'les Foster, Harold Eshelman. Top row-Lee Minin. Eugene Smith. Ronald Blaelintond. Harry Purvis. James Seefried, Dave f'1'iss'man. Bill Hen- shaw, George Harris. Dick Gealy. Richard Parker. 'Sec-ond row-Jack Allen. Jean Serge. Olympia Stephanides. Bob Mt-Kenzie, Ruth Ann Horth, Rhoda Davis. Fharle Sollinger, James l-lammerlee. Betty Me1Climans. Bud Walker. Bottom rowgJoan Barker. Louella Kunselman. Rebecca Hollister, Leona Patras, Mr. Fulton. John Law, Miss MeClimans, Eleanor Myers. Cynthia XVoods. Mildred Morrison. Defense Council Organized in N42 with the purpose of helping to win the war. the Defense Council has heen very active in the collecting of scrap metals, paper. cardhoard, tinloil and other useful materials. This council is made up of pupils from each Home Room who are elected hy the students of their respective Home Rooms. The ofticers are: president, John Lawg secretary, Leona l'atras. and treasurer, lileanor Myers. This year the Defense Council worked especially hard in the paper drive. .X very detailed system was arranged so that every section of Franklin was canvassed hy the students. ln this manner 85,354 pounds of paper were collected. The Council not only supervised the collecting of this paper hut also put forth its ef- forts in tying. weighing and hailing the loose paper and magazines that were obtained. In its lirst year the organization collected seventy-seven tons of waste paper and cardboard. Last year the eltorts of the council were direoted toward the collecting of scrap metal. ln this drive over seventeen tons were collected. Also during these drives, hooks were collected for the Victory Book Campaign. Money received from these various collections was given to organizations such as the Red Cross. Com- munity Chest, and American Legion for cigarettes. war relief and other activities. XVith the able assistance of Miss fNlcClimans and Mr. Fulton the Defense Council has gone far in achiev- ing its purpose. Anxiously waiting-Where's Jim?-Not so tight, Vonne!- The Remains-ls that grin for school?-Friends-What's so funny?-Which way are ya' goin', Aggie? Left to right-Pat Smith, .-Xnne Biery, Dottie Hill. Iileanor Myers, Rose Jean McPherson. Sallie Hancox. Cheerleaders From the kickoff at the lfmlenton football game to the closing whistle at the last basketball game, our cheerleaders were always present. Their pep and enthusi- asm have earned for them well earned praise. This year has been a busy one for the cheerleaders. Under the leadership of Miss Norma Kremis, their adviser. the girls have introduced many new cheers to the student body. The rhythm and coordination of the cheerleaders have been the re- sult of weekly practices, all outside of school hours. The two after-game dances, sponsored by the cheerleaders. proved successful both socially and financially. Proceeds from these dances will buy sweaters for the se11ior cheerleaders, Sallie Hancox and Rose McPherson. These girls have worked hard for the past three years and deserve a vote of thanks. 'Credit must also be given to the underclassmen, Eleanor Myers. Dottie Hill, Ann Biery, and Pat Smith. Hats off to these girls who have worked faithfully and untiringly. This year six girls were chosen as cheerleaders for the Junior High games. They are Joan Breene, Aleita Manson, Josephine Morgan, Shirley Chamberlain, Eleanor Metz, and Peggy Gebhart. By leading the cheers at the Junior High games they helped to lead the team to victory. Basketball All the girls who played basketball this year know that something new has been added to their sports-lively fun and thrilling 'basketball games. Not only did the girls have a new and friendly, really capable athletic teacher, Miss Kremis, but they had an entirely new and different kind of tournament. This exciting tourna- ment was created by Miss Kremis and the girls thought there was nothing better of its kind. The series of games was called 'The Intramural," meaning a round robin tournament. It was composed of ten teams and each team was named after one of the NVomen's Auxiliary Services. They were: XVACS, XVAVIQS, MARINES, SPARS, XVAGS, XVAFS, XVHAMS, XVRIQNS. WOWS, and CADIQTS. livery girl in the freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior class had an opportunity to par- ticipate in these games. Although the tournament was not completed, the XVAGS were taking the lead. Grace Letioullon, captain of the senior team, displayed her excellent leader- ship and her followers showed distinguished playing in all the games. XVith four years of strenuous, determined. and persistent lighting behind them, four service stripes and letters were given the following senior girls: Mary Jane Carter, Maxine Daniels, Beth Doyle, Sallie Hancox, Doris Lantz, Grace Le- Goullon, Lois McCormick, Rose 'lean Mcl'herson, Barbara Maier, and Leona Patras. Standing-Doris Lantz, Dorothy Kiesel, Mary Jane Carter, Lois McCormick, Maxine Daniels. Seated-Ruth Krepp, Bobbie Maier, Rose Jean McPherson, Grace LeGouI1on, Sallie Hancox, Leona Patras, Anne McGrew. Football -Xt the beginning of the football season in September, the chances that Franklin would win any of her games were rather slim. Only three letter-men, Breene., Barnicle, and Frazier returned. Depending upon these three, 'Franklin's new coach, 'fed Robb, started to form a team that could put up a good tight. The first game with Fmlenton led many to believe that Franklin would have a bad season. However, when the team held the highly-praised Grove City team to a 12-O verdict, then topped it off by beating hleadville 20-12, and later in the season scored another victory by defeating 1 ireenville, people Started to think differently of the teanrs chances. rXlthoug'h we did not win the league championship this year, a great deal of credit must be given to the players. Few of them had ever played scholastic football betore, but Coach Robb trained a team of which Franklin could be proud. We also can be proud of the fact that three of the fellows on the team, won honorable mention on the all state team. Franklin I' ranklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin limlenton .... Grove City .... . Meadville .... Oil City .... . NVarren ..... Greenville .... Titusville ..... . Oil City .,., . Meadville Harlan, Latchaw, and Barniele, .......U .....lZ .....l2 .....l3 .....l2 .V,..l8 Gridiron Glimpses J im Barnicle-senior-center. Captain and nucleus of the team. Barney perpetu- ally remained cool and displayed unusually line qualities of leadership. As a result of his untiring services, he was given honorable mention on the All- State-Team. George Ilflahajfey-senior-quartenback. In tackling and running, George was matched iby few. His passing was also outstanding and gained many yards for the team besides making possible several touchdo-wns. His all-around playing was very helpful to the team. Boyd Latchaw-senior-left halfdback. Franklin's tiny speed-king. By his shif ty gait, elusiveness and speed, Rabbi-t turned many an otherwise dull game into a real thriller. He also was awarded honorable mention on the All-State- Team. J im S 11 yder-senior-another backlield man. Imported with little experience from Polk, jim proved himself' invaluable as a team man. As a blocking and tack- ling specialist, he played the game hard and well. Ray Bickel-senior-fullback. Ray could be depended on to make yards when they were needed and also starred in plunging and tackling. Roger W illiams-senior-right end. Bud was exceptionally good both on offense and defense. Many plays of the opponent fell flat when put in his territory. John M CM urray-senior-tackle. Steadiness enabled john to play both guard and tackle this year. His tackles were accomplished with powerful force and he will be missed greatly in the line next year. David Frazier-junior-tackle. Bud was one of our mainstays in the line this year. Franklin will be depending on him in the coming year as one of her better tackles. Richard and Millard Sollingcr-so-phomores-guards. Franklin's outstanding players who made the opposing team see double. Although light, they held their positions in the line firmly and with determination. Frank Trincli-freshman-tackle. He lived up to his position by removing many -of our fastest opponents from the field of action. lfVe're very lucky to have him returning next year. Sheridan Harlan-senior-left end. Although new at football, "Bugs" made a name for himself. He took out many opponents besides catching many passes. He, also, received honorable mention on the All-State-Team. Bill Schull-senior-tackle. Although Bill didn't play football until the middle of the season, he proved himself an asset to the team. His size also helped in our defensive plays. Larry Brecne-junior-guard. Larry was one of last year's veterans who really had what it takes. He was a smashing blocker and was alble to break through the opponents' line many times. Wendell Baker-senior-back. Winnie played end and backfield positions with a great amount of skill, being adept at both running and passing. Jim H edglin-seni-or-As manager this season, jim did his jolb well, even though it was his Hrst experience in this capacity. The players' needs always came first with him and he was always on hand to help them. Coach Ted Robb--In one short year, Coach Robb gained the respect and friendship of all the players on the team. We regret losing him, as he was a real friend. Floor Flashes Ralph Musser-senior-forward. Highest individual scorer in the county. Tall and fast thinking, Muss was always under fire and made a capa-ble captain for this year's team. Jim Barnicle-senior-guard. Barney was a versatile player and could always be depended upon for a good game. His excellent long shots also came in handy. Wendell Baker-senior-guard. Our short and fast ball-handler, who proved to be a thorn in the opponents' side. Winnie had plenty of spirit and was al- ways on the job. Sheridan H arlan-senior--forward. A steady, clever lad who could shoot from all angles. Bugs was especially noted for being a good all-around player. John Budkc--sophomore-center. John proved to be adept at handling the ball. He will lbe star material for the teams of the next two years. Ray Bickel-senior-forward. All around athletic sensation from Utica High, who, not content with football glory, entered the basketball court to prove his ability there. Harley Lyttle-sophomore-forward. By first displaying his skill with the Jay- Vee's, Herman earned a place with the varsity reserves this year. Charles Stumpf-junior-center. Chuck was one of our players who could be counted on in a tight pinch. His smooth and fast playing made him valuable. Bob C ooley-junior-guard. Bob saw a great deal of action this year and became known for his aggressiveness. No doubt he will be a key man on the team next year. Bob Shorts-junior--guard. Being good on the long shots and being a smart drib- lbler, made Bob an asset to the team. Jim Bair-junior-manager. Much credit should be given to Jim for his hard work this season. He was always on hand when needed. Coach Treadwell-By 'his friendly methods, Mr. Treadwell received the fullest co- operation from our boys. He played an important part in making our bas- ketball season well worth while. Basketball This year our haskethall team played an admirable game in both speed and skill. Despite the fact that only Captain Ralph Musser returned from last year's squad, Coach lid Treadxrell was ahle to huild a line team from the available players. The team displayed excellent floor work, and good shooting through- out the year. Our chances for winning the Yenango-Crawford League were cut short hy the heartbreaking game, lost by one point at Oil City. Outside of this, Franklin had a very successful season, and inuch credit should he given Coach Treziclwell along with the entire team for their good teamwork and sportsmanship. Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin Franklin llrookville lireenville Rocky Grove Oil City ....,.. Grove City... .Xlumni .... XYarren ....... Cranberry Oil City ....... Rleadyille llrookville Titusville ..... Greenville Meadville Rocky Grove Oil City ....... Grove City '... Titusville ..... Xlarren .... Standing-Coach Treadwell. Ray Hiekel. Harley Lyttle. Bob Shorts. Bob Cooley C hnles Stunipt Inn Blll Seated-Jim Barniele. Sheridan Harlan, Ralph Musser, John Budke. 'VVendell Bake! Patrons' Page To our patrons, who have materially aided us in the production of our year book, the F ranklinite staff of 1944 expresses sincere appreciation. Dr. T. A. Eshelinan Dr. G. C. Mc'Candless Dr. P. E. Cunningham Dr. G. G. Turner Dr. and Mrs. N. K. Beals Mr. C. A. Gape Dr. NV. Metz Dr. C. A. Nordstrom Donald Glenn Dr. C. T. Felt Dr. L. G. Manwaring Dr. T. J. Barr Dr. R. G. Hall H. C. Wasson John L. Neshit Foster L. Dale Dr. F. P. Phillips Q. D. Hastings Dr. F. VV. XVilson Dr. K. R. NViegel John F. Budke Rev. and Mrs. Frank Q Makin ht Dr. M. M. Spencer Rev. and Mrs. VVilli11n H 011 The Staff of The Franklinite of 1944 Wishes to thank all those who have advertised in its pages for they have materially assisted in making possi- ble this record of our school life. From our readers, we solicit patronage for those who have thus s o g r e a t ly helped us. Quin 5f""l4: mm r M7 4 "f-iugggtxvhpi THE NEWS-HERALD PRINTING COMPANY Franklin, Pennsylvania 'E BEST XYISHES DANIELS' TRANSFER The I3IIg1'2LVI1Ig'S in this Jxllllllill were produced by The Northern Engraving 8: Electrotype Company, Canton, Ohio E D W A R D ' S Compliments of O F O I L C I T Y O R I G I N A L Extends DRY CLEANERS Congratulations to the Class of 1944 605 13th Street Complimemg of Cong'rz1tulations to the Grzlduzltes F E L D M A N ' S Books and Stationery JEWELERS RAMSDALE at KUNKEL Our 57th Year Serving FRA-XNIQLIN HIGH STUDENTS You're Always NYelcomc at P R I N T Z ' S CU1lllJll1IlClItS0f l J.C.PENNEYCO. l I N C . L af c l Cmmg'1'atulaticms ancl llcst XYisl1cstotl1C Class l of '4-1 R LAMBRO S Sc C O N O M I K E S l Ccmg'rat11lati1ms to the Class of '-l-1 B U C H A N A N ' S FUNERAL HOME l SYKES 8: KLINE More than just an Orclinary Clotlmiug Store .-X11 Institution of Style . . . Quality . . . Servi Economy CC LTOIIIIJHIIICTHS fn THE DERRICK CONGRAX'I'L'I.AX'l'Il DNS -Tc 1- CLASS Ulf I9-H L. L. BURGER FUNERAL HOME Phone 30 1315 Chestnut Stleet l'A1'Zll1kliI1, Pa. Compliments to the Class Compliments ut of 1944 T H E NINA SMILEY WHITE MILLINERY PARLOR I Stationery - Office Supplies Greeting Cards for All Compliments of Occasions F R A N K L I N FRANKLIN NEWS Co. F U RN I T U R E Franklin, Pa. C O ' Congratulations. Class of '44 VENANGO ICE 8: COAL CO. Pure Ice - Quality Coal Cold Storage 622 - l3tl1 St. - -Franklin. Pa. Phone 1246 IN FIRANIQLIN IT'S THE "ANDERSON DINER" For the Finest Foods and Twenty-four Hour Service Compliments of Congratulations, Class of '44 ANDERSON'S SI'IEASLEY'S Hgme SHOE STORE Furnishings liranklin, Pa. A Place To Eat That's Hard To Beat- RIDDLE BROTHERS RESTAURANT Compliments of PHIPPS 8: DOLSON INSURANCE NOTARY PUBLIC Phone 693 We Extend Our Congratulations and Best Wishes To All the Members of The Class of 1944 'I' The Exchange Bank and Trust Co F ranklm Pennsylvanla O MEMBER F. D. I C. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '44 PAQ KJ ? o F .fe 52 X W WW' fs N my H L ' X61 'wr if Q V 16541 J o ,,,. wg, Q9 llgglf ,V Loyal Order of Moose Franklin Lodge No. 83 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1944 -109 B .U v.,, 'E Fraternal Order of Eagles Franklin Aerie No. 328 COMPLIMENTS GF THE DAGUE-BARTHOLOMEW C0. CHRITZMAN 8: VATH Coniplilnents of Watches - Diamonds The Silvefwafe WASHINGTON LUNCH Clocks Students Restaurant 1266 Liberty Street 110 - 13th Street VVe wish to encourage the young men and women of Franklin High School who publish the Franklinite. .Ns a step in business training for them, we feel that such at venture deserves our support. J. T. CAMPBELL at SON H. B. BRADLEY Compliments of Complete Stock of Popular and Classical Records FRANKLIN Victrolas and Radios DECORATING JACK B. HARTER Franklin - Prmtz Bld . - Phone 179 SHOP on City - Latonia Theatre slag. Phone 269 Congratulations To The Class Of 1944 Compliments Of THE JOY MANUFACTURING COMPANY Franklin, Pennsylvania Compliments of ARMSTRONG - COLLIER, l9-L4 INC. The Greatest Store in North- F A M O O R E, S Western Pennsylvania cm City, Im. ml City' Pu' .IUDSON'S DAIRY P A S T E U R I Z E D DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone 189-G 501-503 Third St CCDNGRQXTLTLATIOXS TO Tlellf CLASS Ulf' l94-L ANDERSON 'S GREENHOUSE lfrzmklin, Pennsylvania THE FRANKLIN ROTARY CLUB af flflejuli fl Cougratulates the Graduating' Class of 194-l :md joins ln XYishing' Them the llest of Luck and Success Nest XYishes to the Class of Complinleuts of BOYD N. PARK, INC. I:1'ZIlIkII1l, Pa. CO1Ig'l'ZlfL1I2lIIOlIS, Class of '44 I S A L Y ' S Ice Cream - Dairy Products Lunches 1233 Liberty Street Itfilllklill, Pa. COINIJIIIHCIIIS of - ECKERD'S DRUG I I STORE 3 BUY YOUR SHOES AT BROWN'S BOOT SHOP IT PAYS 1253 Liberty Street Itrzmklin SCHIFFER'S MARKET Meats - Groceries Colllpliments of Fruits - Vegetables Refrigerated R A Y M O N D Food Lockers C L E A N E R S Phone 566 7205 - 13th St. P :1 '-F . "- , "T"':E?4. Hy.: """'?: 1.':':lr-',.f- riff Y' " ' ' f,1""' Wg ,I.'. .f.'f'V" :V .2 " , " --",, '-' 4 9 . -x.'1f-,,,im:-mzgaeffp , gp.--:, - -.554 ,'f'A' +g,'vI1'M'f 4 4- 'Mrs ,y g.r'5-' .ya-.,g,.:-1, - gn ,D ' 'j,,..1D .fm . V ,Wai . 1 f:f'?."5ys.e1:vs'- , --,,i'2tL',a -1:1 1 2 f ' 'f' -iv ' 2- 'ff' '33gr',-L.' 2- M-lJ'4"a-V , .1,,,1sF'f:'! 1- 'L' .4 4 f " w i " 5 '- , " - M fg. Wliiiegj Q., ,fgt,v:fa..: - - A :- . ,- an ff . 1. . 4 Q., , fy.-- ,,1,f,.4-..f.f.g- 'Q Q '-!T-"4?5 " 1'l?5 T 431426.-,..,3 -wg'2i.:f'3:fiefa,n3 "f'E"Zff 51- L f . 1' .. -. :aa frf, 1 .Mg 3 Pu- 5 .f?3,.i1Qp:g,1f, f'f"5'H..' -Ygf, 1. FQ:-:wr,1a., L- ., M - fl .4 " W- f . 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Franklin High School - Franklinite Yearbook (Franklin, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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